1. A DIFFERENT way to make pancakes and bacon

    00:06

    from Sainsbury's magazine / Added

    8 Plays / / 0 Comments

    Cook bacon INTO your pancakes...they are so delicious and easy.

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    • How to make avocado chocolate icing (in 6 seconds)

      00:06

      from Sainsbury's magazine / Added

      8 Plays / / 0 Comments

      Avocado replaces butter to make delicious, smooth (and healthier) chocolate icing.

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      • Maple Apple Butter with Mikaela Reuben

        03:17

        from Mikaela Reuben / Added

        39 Plays / / 0 Comments

        A video about traditional maple syrup harvesting. Showing the process from tree tap to recipe. The featured recipe in this video is maple apple butter using the sweet goodness straight from the forest. Cozy sweaters and cozy tunes make this recipe a Sunday morning special. Ingredients 4 apples ½ cup coconut oil ¼ cup maple syrup ½ teaspoon grated ginger ¼ teaspoon sea salt 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 teaspoon vanilla Directions Pre heat the oven to 375 degrees cut apple into ¼ inch slices Prepare sheet pan with parchment Combine maple syrup, coconut oil, ginger, salt and cinnamon in a saucepan. Bring to a boil, stir quickly to combine and remove from the heat. Pour warm mixture over the apples and toss with hands. Put apples onto baking sheet with parchment paper and roast for 40 minutes. Remove from oven, let cool. Blend and serve. MUSIC: Willie Nelson and Lucas Nelson - Just Breathe FILM: Dean Azim EDITING: Kevin Scromeda LOCATION: BigLeaf Maple Farms

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        • How to make Jack Daniel's Maple Syrup & Grapenut Icecream

          02:37

          from joshua stone / Added

          5 Plays / / 0 Comments

          this is a how to video i made for class at RISD. It take an advertising project i've been working on, Jack Daniel's maple syrup, and showing how i've actually made it.

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          • Zip Car: Tap It

            02:42

            from Kristyn Ulanday / Added

            24 Plays / / 0 Comments

            A response to the Vermont Commissioner over the controversy concerning the phrase "Tap It".

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            • World War I sugar substitutes no sacrifice today

              04:18

              from American Food Roots / Added

              196 Plays / / 0 Comments

              The United States has always had a major sweet tooth. Americans today consume 77 pounds of sugar per person every year, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and during World War I Americans ate more sugar than anyone else in the world. So being told to give it up or cut it back was seen as a sacrifice. But that's exactly what Americans were asked to do. As part of the national effort to provide food to Europe, Americans were encouraged to use sugar alternatives. But some of the items considered a sacrifice them are eagerly embraced by cooks today. Posters were used to encourage Aamericans to cut back on sugar. / Courtesy U.S. Library of Congress Posters were used to encourage Aamericans to cut back on sugar. / Courtesy U.S. Library of Congress "Win the War in the Kitchen," the government's "official recipe book," has a whole section called, "Why We Must Save Sugar." It contains suggestions for substitute sweeteners to help cut back on sugar. "Give the children syrup, honey, molasses preserve," the authors write. "It's better for them than candy." Readers are encouraged to "munch on raisins if you crave sweets," to cut down sugar in tea and coffee and to cut out sweet drinks. Other recommendations included giving up candy, cooking breakfast cereal with dried fruit, substituting fresh fruit for "rich pastries and sweet puddings" and using frosting only if it can be made without sugar. "When cake is made it should be not only wheat-saving, but sugar-saving and fat-saving," the section goes on. "Try making cakes in which cornmeal, corn flour, rye flour, potato flour, rice flour or cornstarch is substituted for part of the wheat flour." In this video, historian and baker Amanda Moniz makes a maple syrup cake with maple frosting from "Win the War in the Kitchen" with no sacrifice of flavor. While Moniz cooks, historians Helen Veit from Michigan State University, the author of “Modern Food, Moral Food,” a book about American eating habits in the early 20th century, and Julia Irwin from the University of South Florida, author of “Making the World Safe,” about the country’s humanitarian awakening, put the recipes into context for the time. The filming was done at Hill Center at the Old Naval Hospital in Washington, D.C. Construction of the Old Naval Hospital began in 1864 in response to the critical need for hospital care during the Civil War, but the building was not completed until 1866, after the war was over. During World War I, it was used for medical exams for recruits.

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              • Maple Miracles

                06:47

                from Michael Kovach / Added

                1,582 Plays / / 0 Comments

                Join us for a story told by the Kinsmen and Kinettes of London, Ontario about the Kinsmen Fanshawe Suger Bush and why it is a great attribute for the community. Shot on the Sony A7s with 50mm 1.8, Canon C100/ Canon 24-70 f2.8 and Canon 5D mark iii

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                • Holiday Recipe of the Week: Apple Pecan Cake

                  06:29

                  from The Post and Courier / Added

                  45.5K Plays / / 0 Comments

                  Lauren Mitterer from WildFlour Pastry makes an apple pecan cake with a maple cream cheese frosting that's perfect for your next holiday party or family gathering.

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                  • Sticky Sticky Brent Brent

                    01:06

                    from Brent Edwards / Added

                    289 Plays / / 0 Comments

                    No offense, Canada. Ingredients: Corn Syrup, Water, Sugar, Contains 2% or Less of: Salt, Natural and Artificial Flavor, Sodium Hexametaphosphate, Preservatives (Sodium Benzoate, Sorbic Acid), Caramel Color, Phosphoric Acid, Brent, Cameras.

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                    • A Better Breakfast

                      02:28

                      from NutritionFacts / Added

                      For links to all the cited sources, a written transcript, commentary from Dr. Greger, as well as discussion and Q&A about this video, go to: http://nutritionfacts.org/video/a-better-breakfast/

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                      Tags are keywords that describe videos. For example, a video of your Hawaiian vacation might be tagged with "Hawaii," "beach," "surfing," and "sunburn."